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January 15, 1931 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-15

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PAGE X

DATLY

THUI:ST)AY, JANUARY 15, 1931

PAE fl ,TF. MIIIC A fT Y _FtPS__ JNUR_1, 9_

Veen ike
CAGERS8 GIVE LO
BLACKBOARD DRILL
varsity Also Put Through Foul
Shooting Session Despite
Previous Good Work.
With the Ohio State game but
a few days in the offing, Coach
George Veenker yesterday put hisl
proteges through a lengthy skull
session in which he demonstratedI
the Buckeye plays and formations.
In a drill previous to the blackboard
talk in another one following it,
the Michigan cage mentor worked
to speed up the Michigan offense
which to date has been rather slow
in breaking through the opponents
defense.

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MI1CHIGAN -TEAM
TO DEFEND TITLE
Puckmen to Open Conference
Season Aga:?st Badgers.
Korach Eddie Lowory and eight
Michigan varsity hockey players
m~b.rk t'day to open the de-
fense of their Western Confer-
ence title honors with a two
game sceries with the Wisconsin
Ead ger; F ' i d a y and Saturday
Wiscnsin is doped to give the
Wolv hln stlb l kha.r d s , b a Lt t1Ie
for titular laer ch, and these tilts
loom as aW-important to Low-
ery's piwkster's in the chase for
the crown. Lce"e v ould mater-
k ]Jy a Ieot Michigan's chances.
The Badgers will line up with
Frisch .in the nets, Thompson
and Meikiejohln at the defens^
posts, and Siegel, Captain Met-
calfe, and Each composing the
f o r w a r d line. Gallagher and
Kubista will be reserve forwards
and Swiderski and Kabat de-
fense substitutes.

SIGNED FOR JUNE TILE ROUT

i _
Noted Footbal Mentor to Quit
Hoosier School at End of 1
Present Season.
} f 1 z s asscit la ress)
CHICACGO, Jan. 14.--Pat Page has!
resigned as foctb cll co.ch at the
University of Indiana.1
Taking dvantage Of1 the periodi-
ral ,"Ifll of the Iloosie "anvJt cho1rus" I
wInicha wa': stilled after his teaml
defeated Purdue in the biggest up-
sc" of the 1930 Big Ten campaign,I
Peagc me to Chicago today, con-
ferred with several of his friends,
and then mailed his resignation. t
No Plans Made.

TAR

ATIN

'
{
1

Frank Walaitis,
Who wil be one of a host of stars
that invade the Michigan pool to-
morrow ni ht uinder the colors of
f1-, L T"? &' . ni S Cnn1 ' 01111- fnUformC a ffdU

Practice Fouls.
In addition to the regular drill
and scrimmage, the Varsity cagers
were given a session in practicing
free throws on the theory that a
close game is won
by the number of
f ,.shots made good
from the foul line. i
:Several of t h e
regulars have
been consistently
::? :: good in this de-
partment of the
gane, but an un-
: : : successful toss at
a critical moment
may mean defeat
WJUILAMSON for the Wolver-
ines when bat-
tling a Conference opponent.
On the whole the drill was fast
and the team showed plenty of
power, but in the earlier part of
the session the Varsity, when on
the offensive showed a tendency to
drop the ball and were rather loose
in their passing tactics. Williamson
and Petrie remain in the first
string lineup, with Eveland and
Show pushing them at a fast pace
for theirnositions.
Daniels Stars Again.
Daniels, at center, was in his usu-
al good form and scored frequently
even under the close guarding of
Shaw. Weiss' fast floor play was
a feature of the practice, but the
diminutive forward is still having
difficulty in get-
ting into his old
form when it
comes to sinking
the ball through
the meshes.
Hudson and >:::
Root, teamed up
to guard William-
son and Altenhof,
had difficulty in
stopping the pair
of regular guards
f r o m breakng O
through their de-
fense. At intervals, Altenhof, the
flashy sophomore guard reversed
the formation and took the ball
through the substitute defense to
drop the ball through the hoop
himself.
The Wolverine coach is hoping
to work up a combination of de-
fense tactics that will succeed in
breaking up the Buckeye forma-
tions that center around Fesler,
Ohio cage veteran and all-around
athlete. To date the court repre-
sentatives of the Buckeye school
have shown only flashes of speed,
their outstanding achievement be-
ing a decisive win over the Badger
quintet, 29-19. However, the Hoo-
sier five came back last Monday
after their defeat at the hands of
Chicago and let the Ohio State
basketeers down with a score of 23-
21.
NEW YORK --- Marvel Camp of
Detroit recently won the interstate
pocket billiard championship, fin-
ishing the tournament with only
one decat which further stamps
him as one of the rising stars in
the billiard firmament.

Fr [ET
Keen E x p e c ts Improvement
Over West Virginia Meet
Against M.S.C.
Proving that the winning team
is never as good as the coach would
have it, Coach Keen again lastI
night spent the entire practice ses-
sion teaching his wrestlers what
was wrong with their bouts when
they handed West Virginia the 29
to 5 drubbing last Saturday. Al-
though the Michigan mentor stated
that his crew showed some promise,I
he expected them to be much im-
proved before their encounter with
the Spartans on Jan. 24.
Aim for Title.
Several of the Wolverines were
ip the ring for their first taste of
competition when they went a-
gainst the Easterners, but they
handled their bouts with some of
the confidence and dispatch of vet-
erans. With the sty rt that it was
the Maize and Blue can be expect-
ed to go quite a ways along the
road to the Conference title.
Sigwart in the 118 pound class
was one of the newcomers and by
taking a fall from his man in about
half of the time limit he proved his
place on the Varsity. With a little
more drill and experiencethe should
be one of the regular point getters
for the Wolves.
Parker also made his debut in
the Varsity wrestling circles when
he entered the ring against the
West Virginian in the 155 pound
class. This match was one of the
hardest fought bouts of the eve-
ning and in winning a five minute
t i m e decision Parker displayed
more skill than is expected in first
night performances, although he
had been on a three day fast in
order to make weight.
Auer is Back.
When the Wolverine grapplers go
to the mat with the Spartans Cap-
tain Auer will again be in the
ranks, and he is expected to take
any element of doubt out of the
(heavyweight match. Auer has been
out with an injury to his shoulder,
but it is improving at a rapid rate1
and he will be able to work out by
the end of the week.
Finishing with the corrections on
the matches last Saturday, Coach
Keen will uncork severat new holds
and stoppers which will fill the
practice sessions until Saturday, at
which time there will be a series of
17 bouts in all of the class weights.

Associated Press Phofd
Max Schmeling and William (Young) Stribling have been signed
for a championship heavywe~i t uder the auspices of the Madison
Square Garden Corporation of llino s. The -ht is to be held sometime
in June, probably in either Detroit or Jersey City.
-- - - - --- - - - ------- - -- _ __--
NEW HARVARD MENTOR INC EASES
GROWING LIST OF YOUNG COACHES
Youth seems to be driving out Ece eceivmg his dcgree, Casey
the old heads in most of the major has; not been idle, coaching for 11
college football staffs of the counc- years with a record behind him of
try. Knute Rockne and "Pop" War- twvo years at Mount Union college in
ner are about the only members of Aliance, Ohio, four years at Tufts,
the old guard who have withstood 1:0a as Harvard freshman coach,
the offensive tactics of the younger andi two years as varsity backfield}
generation of coaching enthusiasts. coach under Horween. Casey is not

The resignation is to be effective Mann's V artakua.
at the end of the present school IMann's Vasity tank squad.
year if accepted, as it probably will'~
e. So far Page has no plans for Cfo ltu iL DOCTOR
he fooiball fu tu:'e althc ugh it is I SH7 TERS T HEOR Y
known he is dickering with several0
universities throughout the east, .x"aA e
middle-west and west coast. Sho screSh sT A l Is
A combination: of circumstances Do Not Weaken Heart.
Scaused Page, football mentor at In-
+ diana since 1926, to resign and to ' trrest in the ort world, es-
take a chance on obtaining a berth ecially that of the inter-collegiate
next fall. The material at Indiana circles, has been aroused in the an-
hasn't been exactly to Page's liking nouncement made by Dr. . C.
Showacre of Cornell University in
or if it lras, it has had to compete"h mtu tltc"Jnay
with the great Hoosier pastime, "The Amateur Athleic," January
basketball; the Indiana faculty ath- issue. He has been conducting
letic committee hasn t co-operated lengthy experiments with the X-;
enough to suit him; the alumni inray machine on the well-known
Tndiana has been a loud anvil chor- "bogey" of "athletic heart" that;
us for years, and their complaining has kept so many persons fromint-
chants finally have p u n c t u r e d participatingini athletic conpeti-
Page's feelings, and, finally, Page tion in schools and colleges in the
believes he can do better elsewhere. country.
Starred at Chicago. The theory was that athletica
Page, one of the University of competition of collegiate strenuo-
Chicago's greatest football, basket- sity tended to enlargen and weaken
ball and baseball stars, started his the heart, but Dr. Showacre states'
coaching career as Amos Alonzo that such conditions of the hearts
Stagg's right-hand man at Chicago do not come from athletics. This
immediately after graduation ,i elatest data has been proved in the
1911. He helped Stagg develop win- doctor's experiments and is of ma-
ning teams in football and directed jo interest to coaches of the couri-
the basketball and baseball teams. try who, more than others, have
In good or bad years, Page's Hoo- long heard of the "bogey."
sier's came through to upset some "Investigations have tended to
team headed for the title, as in disprove this theory. Research here
1927 they upset Minnesota with a in which hearts of crew men and
tie; in 1928 when Indiana scored basketball p la y e r s (football is
its first victory over Michigan, and omitted, as it is not so much of a
during the years, 1927 to 1929, when heart strain) were under continu-
he tripped up Northwestern's good ous observation for the four years
teams three times straight. The up- of college, and showed no increase
set of Purdue last fall was consid- in the size cf the heart outline as
ered a crowning triumph for Page demonsiated by X-ray," says Dr.
and silenced his critics. Showacre.

Detroi Yac Cn to Furnish
1aoct Etet om Year to
Woalverinc Varsity.
Perhaps the best swimming meet
of the year is scheduled for tomuor-
row night . here when the Wolverines
sw im agaisns th Delroit Yacht
Club. he D. 7. C. Is an uggrega-
tion ot re:l swunmers and will give
theC Ma~i:e .d ilu' £akmen plenty
to do if they ase going to beat
them.
As an do there will
be exhibitn di on te program
by two natonal A. U. champions,
Evelyn Rice a n isorgild Johann-
sen. These girls will entertain with
fancy divers from the high board
after the meet, and the perform-
ance they will giv should be well
worth anyone's tine.
xpet "Crowd.
The doors will open at 7:00, and
the admission will be 50 cents. Stu-
dent athletic books will not be ac-
cepted for admission. The meet is
scheduled to start at 7:30 and all
attending should be there as soon
as possible, as a large crowd is ex-
pected to come down for this meet.
The Michigan team will include
Smith, Marcus, Ke nnedy, and Ladd
for the relay event; Miller and
Schnmuier in the 200-yard breast
stok: ,cu and Clintworth for
the 50-yad e ;c440-yard
swim, .Lad and Ke nedy; Meiggs
a.nd ( _od' ilcompete in the
150-yard ic :,roke; Marcus and
Smith in te 100-yardl swim; and a
300-y relay team of
Meigser and Marcus.
eikenk will enter the
fancy (! ivh; rvemt for the Wolver-
ines.
Detroiters Strong.
The Detroit team has Walaitis,
Hossmer, Sterri, and Nevin for the
relay; McClellan and Mertz, 200-
yard breast sroke; IIossmer and
Walaitis in the 50-yard free style;
and Sterrit and Lawrence for the
440 event. Iubble and Spindle are
the back stroke men; Walaitis and
Nevins the 100-yard entrants; Ben-
jamin and Oxley, fancy diving; and
the 300-yard medley relay, Spindle,
McClellan, and Nevins. These swim-
mers are .ll first rate men and will
give the Wolvcrine a tough battle
to take the evening's honors.
A water-polo game' will cap the
events of the meet. The Michigan
(Continued on Page 7)

Casey Joins List.
When the next gridiron season
rolls around, a new member of the
youthful group of pigskin mentors
will join Kipke of Michigan, Kizcr
of Purdue, Stuhldreher of Villanova,
Caldwell of Williams, and McKen-I
nedy of Boston who are in the van
of the new era. This initiate who
will take over one of the mostcolor-
ful positions on the football hor-
izon, the leadership of the Harvard
coaching staff, is Edward L. Hasey,
Harvard, '19, who is to succeed
Coach Arnold Horween at the Cam-
bridge institution next fall.
Casey is the famed Eddie Casey
who flashed across the Crimson
gridiron in 1919, a dininutive 155-
pound back, his broken field run-
ning and incredible snaring ofl
passes winning him national recog-
nition. Although he played only two
years of varsity football, he made
a name for himself that still lives.
Coming to Harvard from Elxeter he
won his freshman numeral:; I ha
year and then in 1916, hi sop
more year, his spec racu o n o "
earned him a place on v'JoI i
Camp's second All-American -otem
for that year.
Serves i AR'my.
The following year Ie 10in, ti
United States transport srvc ?an
served throughout the due iOi
the war. In 1919 after the Armstic
Eddie came back to the Cimson
and materially aided his team i
going through an unbeaten seau n
It was during this season th5c.
met Coach Horween whom i1 1s
to succeed at the Cambridge irnse-
tution.

the usual publicity seeker and has
been relative'ly unknown until the
announcement that he would guide
the future destinies of the Harvard
grid team:;.

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